Transportation Leadership Certification for Nonprofits

Transportation Leadership Certification for Nonprofits

The Transportation Leadership Certification program celebrates nonprofits in the Twin Cities for implementing transportation best practices related to benefits, commuting, workday travel, and options for visitors and constituents. Learn more about program benefits and the easy steps to getting certified as a nonprofit transportation leader.

Transportation & Food Access

Transportation & Food Access

In Seattle, WA, Maggieh Rathbun, a 55-year-old diabetic who has no car, takes an hour-long bus ride to buy fresh fruits and vegetables. She cannot haul more than a few small bags at a time so she shops frequently—if she feels well enough. “It depends on what kind of day I’m having with my diabetes to decide whether I’m going to make do
with a bowl of cereal or try to go get something better,”
she told the Seattle Post-Intelligencer.

The Next Wave of Transit

The Next Wave of Transit

On June 14, the opening of the Green Line will mark a monumental moment in the Twin Cities’s transit trajectory—but what’s next? How will specific transit plans and priorities shape the future of our cities? And how do we keep up the momentum for expanding transit options throughout the metro?

Long Range Planning in Peer Cities

Long Range Planning in Peer Cities

In 2012, the Met Council started a two‐year process to update its thirty‐year regional plan. The new plan is called Thrive MSP 2040. If done well, it will provide
a persuasive, strategic vision for the region, one that includes greatly expanded,
affordable, and sustainable transportation choices.
A number of peer regions, including Atlanta, Denver, Portland, Salt Lake City,
Sacramento, San Francisco and Seattle, have recently released similar plans, many
with a strong land use component. Transit for Livable Communities reviewed
these plans from around the country. Here are ten themes consistently advanced
by our peer regions.